summe sho w s Catalogue
Swansea College of Art
Volume 2 - Issue 1
As Dean of the oldest and most distinctive Art College in Wales it is my privilege to introduce you to our biggest ever Summer Show. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event is a true Festival of Art, Design and Media; a celebration of the creativity, innovation and amazing hard work of our graduates. I am constantly amazed at the diverse body of work produced by our students. Our summer show is more than simply a collection of exhibitions it is a milestone on a journey or rather hundreds of journeys. This Summer Show 2017 catalogue allows us to peer through the College of Artâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s creative windows to witness the emergence of a body of graduates from a wide range of disciplines who have combined the highest standards of knowledge and skill to create works of outstanding artistry and design. The work of each graduate is unique yet they are interwoven to create a rich creative tapestry. Each project on display represents the culmination of countless hours of hard work by the graduates themselves and the dedicated tutors and technicians who have supported and guided them over three or four years of study. I hope you enjoy this showcase of some of the best Art, Design and Media talent in the UK. I encourage you to visit each exhibition at our venues across the city to see for yourselves the emerging talent on display.
Professor Ian Walsh Dean of Art & Design Swansea College of Art (UWTSD)
Image: Adrian Fear
R SE 5
08 ____ 13
Art & Design Foundation
14 ____ 19
20 ____ 25
26 ____ 31
Advertising and Brand Design
32 ____ 37
38 ____ 43
44 ____ 49
50 ____ 55
Surface Pattern Design
56 ____ 61
Automotive & Transport Design
62 ____ 65
66 ____ 71
Film & TV Production
72 ____ 75
3D Computer Animation
76 ____ 79
Creative Computer Games Design
80 ____ 83
84 ____ 89
ite impermanent ect transitory
ouch dress passing
conversation idea short-term
vision brink temporary trace short-lived conversation coast temporary culture vision temporary idea short-term
animal plant tracerelationship critical
lasting for a very short time self
ending brief fashion
Art & Design
dress passing other momentary body ort-term touch object transitory other momentary trace self site impermanent vision temporary fashion book conversation sound city hion idea short-term forest ocean sound other momentary time animal plant space relationship critical self brink space fashion short-lived sound ransient culture fleeting forest dress passing fleeting time short touch space trace ort nding brief vision temporary conversation brief transient fleeting cursory idea short-term lasting for a very short time othershort momentary
body animal plant relationship critical object animal plant site impermanent brink ationship critical
This year the exhibition theme is the resonant word and concept Ephemeral. The exhibition showcases a range of exciting and inspiring work and offers an excellent introduction to the breadth of study on the Art and Design Foundation course, including Fine Art, Visual Communication, 3D Design and Fashion/Textiles. As part of identifying and selecting specialist disciplines and opportunities for further study, Art and Design Foundation students have access to the variety of practices and processes provided by courses and facilities across the college of art. Kath Clewett Programme Director Art & Design Foundation
Jen Graham Using raw materials suggestive of domestic and personal connection, Jen is exploring highly personal and current issues revolving around the importance of choice and decision. Employing Buddhist philosophies discussing the affects of attachment and aversion, Jen is considering how in the subtle grasping and pushing of objects and opportunities cannot help but form a sculpted ‘whole’. By working and reworking, adding and removing, the canvas, cotton and thread is an evolving and unfinished expression of process.
Sophie Turner For her final project, Sophie is investigating the topic of ephemeral beauty through fashion textiles. She is exploring different perceptions of beauty from people of different ages collecting different definitions focusing specifically on the
universal term ‘Beauty Fades’. This has led her to investigate ‘decaying beauty’, the struggles of old age (particularly for women) and also society’s pressure on women to go to extremes to grasp onto their physical youth.
Jane Harrison Jane’s exploration of ephemeral has a focus on the transience of flowering and frozen forms. Ted Hughes poem ‘Snowdrops’ is threaded through her work, the pale metal head signifying weighty issues that influence her choice of materials. Developing idea has led Jane to reflect on the experiences of couples undergoing IVF, frozen eggs hold the potential for life but also great loss.
Ben Dawson (Above) Ben is currently exploring work derived from themes of sexuality and masculinity; the work is discussing ideas of shame in relation to homosexuality and body image. The work explores masculinity from a homosexual perspective; it looks at the expectations of masculinity and male body image through the medium of paint and exposes the psychological torment surrounding male body ideals.
Daniel Beresford (Left) Dan has decided to incorporate natural and biological themes into his creative process. He has taken inspiration from broad elements from tress and growth to bank notes and the anatomy of the human body. These ephemeral intricate observations are interpreted through a series of delicate fine line drawings. 11
Fine Art Swansea’s Fine Art course: Studio, Site and Context provides a stimulating, creative and challenging environment within which students are encouraged to develop a confident and individual visual language, critically informed by contemporary arts practice and the relevance of a political and historical perspective. ‘Apathy ends…19/05/17’ is the chosen title for this year’s degree show and catalogue. Although artists are much of the time confined to the protected corners of their studios, where various processes and debates are tried and tested to visually realise their ideas, the world outside is never ever far away. It seems fair to say that the preceding 12 months have been politically amongst the most shocking and intriguing of recent years. A new uncertain global future has been unleashed. Through a continuing rostrum of tutorials, lectures and seminar sessions here at Swansea, we remind ourselves of the relevance of art history and the beat of this world as we feel it.
Image: Sheree Naqvi
The exhibition this year reflects this fast-evolving cultural and political landscape through a myriad of media. The work in material form includes use of the found object, performance, painting, video, sculpture and photography. There is no hierarchy of medium as we encourage students to consider the most appropriate means for expressing ideas. The themes explored this year include the omnipresent issues of gender, sexual and cultural identities, the rural and urban landscape, the ubiquitous phenomena of Instagram and the selfie, illness as a catalyst for good, journalism and the digital click, click, click of a camera, figuration beyond the sentimental and the evolving potential of site specificity. The graduating students this year have put together an apposite and thought provoking show. All of us in the Fine Art team thank our students for their commitment and perseverance with this most beautiful and necessary of subjects and wish them all the very best for their futures. Apathy ends …19/05/17. Professor Tim Davies
George Wright Squeal
George uses photography, performance and sculpture to make a series of sometimes provocative actions and interventions as he â&#x20AC;&#x2122;strives to deconstruct the historical stereotypes of sexuality and sexual identity, by challenging how those may dictate behaviourâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. 15
The Chaotic Mind (Opposite)
Berlin Intervention (Above)
Using himself in a series of performative gestures within specific and sometimes constructed environments, Sam documents in his own words ‘a personal journey of mental illness, and explores the potential of this invisible pain as a visual image using photography and film’.
Myles paints everyday. He is passionate about his materials and for the potential of painting to maintain a critical value in the 21st century and feels ‘that the use of collage with the painted surface creates a contemporary dynamic, that through this added medium, greater subtleties can be achieved’.
Leah Meredith Displaced (Left) Leah is moved by the sheer plethora of images we see everyday in the media of people affected by conflict and dispossession across our world. Whilst noting the importance of photography to capture these traumatic moments in peoples lives she seeks to extend our contemplation of them by ‘extending the moments of these tragic events’ by drawing ‘each and every individual’ who ‘has a story to tell’. 17
Photography Photography is everywhere. With the perpetual advancement of digital technology, photography, in its multiple forms, continues to dominate all areas of communication within our society. The writer John Berger famously said, “we regret, hope, fear and love with images”, and as an artistic or journalistic medium - or as a subject-matter in its own right - photography has never been more important, attracting extensive attention and examination from cultural theorists, art critics, philosophers and futurologists. Throughout the past three years, the students involved in this exhibition have been exploring the implications of this ocularcentric world, reflecting on their place within it, and challenging the medium itself, in a contemporary and progressive manner. The shared philosophy of the Photography in the Arts and Photojournalism & Documentary Photography courses is fittingly reflected in the expertise and innovation of the diverse work on show. Along with a core belief in personal development and expression, we also see it as our students’ responsibility - as emerging practitioners - to interrogate and challenge existing processes and systems, and to cultivate new strategies for photojournalism and photographic art.
Image: Lauren Pitson
On behalf of all the staff within the photography department, we would like to congratulate the students for producing such engaging and thought-provoking bodies of work, and to wish them all much success with their future endeavours. Dr Hamish Gane & Siân Addicott Programme Directors for Photography in the Arts & Photojournalism & Documentary Photography
Amanda Salmon Hannah Scoular
Photography in the Arts
Photography in the Arts
Beyond the Glass: As the world is developing technologically, our interactions with both each other and the natural world are beginning to fade, and it is this disconnection which drives Amanda Salmonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s practice. Drawing from the work of writers such as Henry David Thoreau and Jack London, who recognised how essential nature is to our wellbeing, she asks us to reflect that living in a fastpaced urban environment leaves little
Initially conceived in response to a photographic archive, illuminating an obsessive 30 year relationship, this work has subsequently developed into a deep meditation on the experience of time, something that can never be grasped. As Henri Bergson said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;the instant we attempt to measure a moment it is gone; it has passed us by.â&#x20AC;?
These thoughts have led to a body of work that reverberates around ideas of time, space, memory, loss, obsession, repetition, control, and compulsion. Endlessly trying to determine a way to collapse time, the layering, fragmentation and distortion seem to contract and divide in equal measure.
outlet for the stresses and anxieties that result from this lifestyle. With cities and towns growing ever larger, landscape photography could be seen to be returning to its origins, depicting scenes that are becoming less accessible to many people. Salmon attempts to represent the world as it may be experienced through the eyes of a different consciousness, to create otherworldly scenes in a bid to comment on this growing disconnection.
Georgia Mingham Photojournalism & Documentary Photography Georgia employs multi-media visual processes to explore the boundaries and overlaps between the language of the personal family archive and contemporary photographic practice. She critiques the nostalgic expectations of the family photo album through her editing methods and by creating additional new imagery that reinterprets and reflects on set domestic narratives.
Adrian Fear Photojournalism & Documentary Photography Challenging the subject-centred conventions of photojournalism, Adrianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expressive black and white and colour imagery is an evolving documentation of random encounters that collectively evoke the current uncertainties and instabilities that Adrian and his generation experience.
Advertising and Brand Design Blind Tiger is the moniker our students have given to this year’s Advertising and Brand Design exhibition. The name derives from late nineteenth century America and was used to describe the secret establishments that operated during the Prohibition era. These were inconspicuous venues, often disguised as exhibitions, where bohemians and freethinkers would mix and socialise. They were places where creative types would go to share original and progressive ideas. Does this sound familiar? Well this soirée takes place at Unit Nineteen, Swansea’s latest pop-up venue in the vibrant Little Wind Street. Today the Blind Tiger tag perfectly matches the way our new creatives’ minds work. Every one of our dynamic and driven students have found their own secret doorway that takes them from the humdrum of normal life to a highly imaginative place where a million and one creative possibilities exist.
The Blind Tiger Advertising and Brand Design students
For the 15 dynamic individuals who make up our cohort, transformation is key to coming up with the most original ideas. From the roaring twenties they are launching themselves directly into 2017 mixing twenty-first century technology and innovation with sassy sophistication. Our students are out to impress. They have reproduced a vintage ‘pop-up’ exhibition to present contemporary advertising and brand design work of the highest quality. The exhibition promises to be a heady cocktail of classic speakeasy mixed with modernist aesthetic. You are cordially invited to join us … but please don’t tell the cops! Martin Bush Programme Director Advertising and Brand Design
Cameron Millwater Parallax Watch design My Parallax Watch brand is targeted at 16-25 year olds. The spiral designed watch faces are interchangeable allowing the wearer options to express their individuality. The core material of construction is wood which makes it sustainable and recyclable and so a very much forward-facing product. My passion for watches actually comes from my father and he has passed on his extensive knowledge to me, probably the reason I have lots of watches myself! The unique proposition for my Parallax Watch brand is that the key elements of the face and strap are interchangeable, therefore the product offers you choice without having to make additional purchases. After designing the initial faces they were laser cut into the core material. I think the final designs have distinct stand out against the plethora of other watch brands that are saturating the market.
Amy Jones Breed Specific Legislation campaign The aim of my campaign is to change the perception of bull breeds, specifically the â&#x20AC;&#x153;pit bull typeâ&#x20AC;? dog which is banned in the UK. They are brave, loyal and loving family pets, but are being seized from their homes and put down - often because of how they look. The aim of my project is to campaign for a law that makes education and licensing paramount in dog breeding and ownership, so that the discrimination can end and we can truly keep the public safe.
My campaign is aimed at families, particularly with young children, and prospective dog owners as this is the audience that would benefit most from education and new legislation. I feel that changing their perceptions is the best place to start. I chose this controversial subject because most organisations are unwilling to tackle it.
Emma Howe Dementia UK campaign I have devised a multi-platform campaign to raise awareness of dementia. My idea uses the reverse process of the polaroid photograph so instead of seeing full and clear images develop in front of our eyes, they degrade, get damaged, and break up, thereby reflecting the loss of memory.
and consider the devastating implications of losing these memories. My creative process involved physically altering the surface of the photograph to make it look painfully distressed. A background of personal mementos completed the overall visual effect.
The audience is broad for this campaign as it affects so many people across the UK. My intention is to get an emotional response to the work whereby the viewer will reflect on their own personal memories 29
Graphic Design We are delighted to present the Graphic Design Exhibition 2017 - Now what? at The Grand Theatre, Swansea. We feel that the title for the show is a bold, playful and honest articulation of our students’ impending situations, as they emerge from the relative safety of the university environment, and look to the possibilities of their future. The incremental poster and social media campaign builds to a crescendo where near calm and order are achieved after three years of study - often full of chaos, indecision and healthy disorder. But the show identity stems from the group’s own realisation that they will be swimming in a bigger creative pool when they graduate - their skills and aspirations part of a broader landscape of creative talent. They will soon appreciate the need for patience, persistence, diplomacy, and a little measure of grace and luck in order to make the transition into professional positions. Having nurtured the graduates in a supportive, challenging learning environment with an industry-reflective work ethic, the group will be better prepared than they may realise. Safety nets and stabilisers have been gently removed. Portfolios full of a healthy balance of traditional and new media, the ordinary and the extraordinary, are winning Swansea College of Art students some of the most exciting jobs on offer, year after year. Each orange dot on the show poster represents one person one individual with their own unique story and their own unique path to find or follow. In a ‘bums on seats’ world, we can say with confidence, that our students are never dots or numbers to us, and we wait with keen anticipation to hear where their own strengths, individualities and personalities have led them in the coming months and years. Donna Williams Programme Director BA(Hons) Graphic Design
Brogan Evans Brogan has got to be one of the easiest designers to work with. She is a fun, hardworking student who strives to work with honesty and integrity within all her projects and in her way of being. Her colourful work certainly reflects her personality. Happy Mondays "We were challenged to create an infographic on a band chosen for us at random by the lecturers. I was given Happy Mondays, and within minutes of researching their style and their music, I could visualize immediately how my infographic needed to look. I have always loved using colour and handcrafted typography, and this brief gave me the freedom to explore these mediums. I would never have chosen this brief by myself but am thrilled with how it turned out. I think I have discovered a new personal style through this project, bringing handcrafted design into the digital world."
Mengdi Jiang (affectionately known as Maggie) Maggie is an international student on our Graphic Design course. She has proved herself to become an outstanding student and much sought after Designer from Industry briefs. She embraces every design challenge to produce dynamic, well considered and engaging results. A competent, calm and focused designer who has now gained a place on a Masters programme.
This is a visual response made into a diary to show the preparations of what a woman had to do for a marriage. It is not a book to discuss right or wrong, it is just to show that this has happened.
Hannah England Hannah has developed a love for visual problem solving and an experimental approach to Typography and Graphic Design. This Lego design is part of a collaboration packaging project with a Product Design student at UWTSD. 33
Andrew Jones Andrew has been a part time student who has strived to get to his Degree by combining a job with his studies. Not an easy challenge, but he is nearly there. Andrew has embraced all the wide-ranging facilities that Swansea College of Art has to offer. Engaging in the traditional print room, letterpress, textiles, laser cutting, photography and a core of digital design. Lino cut imagery in response to the novel To Kill a Mockingbird.
Rebecca Owen Henry Faulkner (Left)
Rebecca is a designer who was born into a family of scientists. She avoided the draw of the lab coat to fall in love with typography, print and brand. Rebecca is a designer that translates the world around her. Already a published artist in the second year who gained a place in the Lookbook, she tells a story within all of her work.
Henry has been a determined and colourful student. Always pushing the boundaries of ‘What is Graphic Design?’ A few words from Henry, “Layout, tonal balance, typography and composition. The elements of design have long fascinated me. From the layout of my school desk and the composition of my holiday photos, to the hand-drawn typography of my youthful name tagging and the tonal balance of my teenage painted bedroom. From the variety of dishes I served as a chef, to the tattoos of my friends and brothers, every visual aspect of life is a design choice.
A branding for Tawelfan Barn, a holiday cottage in Carmarthenshire. This project included branding for the barn and designing a website that would adapt between devices.
After 16 years of practicing graphic design on an amateur level for friends, family, and the friends and family of friends and family, I decided to make it into a career.” This collection of pieces is an exploration of poster design. Experimenting with form, composition and colour without the constraints of any single meaning or commercial brief. A time to just experiment and enjoy. 35
Illustration In todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s increasingly image-saturated world, illustration both reflects and influences popular culture. The Illustration course here at Swansea College of Art ensures our students are aware of current modes of thought and trends that help shape the world in which we live. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s group of emerging talent have explored a range of platforms and methods, to communicate, innovate and inspire. Blurring boundaries and creating work ranging from the commercial to self-expressive and authorial. During their time with us they have strengthened their drawing skills, taken their work to a professional level and developed a compelling personal, visual language. As always, there is an eclectic mix that reflects each studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way of working and individual passion.
Image: Lucy Littler
Equipped with the creative, technical and enterprise skills they need to progress into the creative industries, the students now have the opportunity to showcase their talent. Illustration is storytelling, even when its main purpose is to sell - the students tell their stories at this exhibition. Delyth Lloyd-Evans Programme Director Illustration
Susana Cardiga Susana Cardiga is an illustrator blurring the boundaries between illustration and Fine Art. She creates characters on canvas using acrylics and oils, and with each brush stroke she tells their stories. Her colourful paintings illustrate people who have influenced her throughout her life in Portugal and Wales. She is fascinated by how unique and fascinating their stories can be. During her time on this course Susana has developed a painterly, expressive and explorative approach. She works intuitively with the paint allowing the story to unfold. These images create a strong connection between the painting and those who see the work - they bring their personal life experience and memories to the paintings, creating their own narrative.
Lucy Littler Lucy draws inspiration from the everyday. She creates line drawings that originate from her observations to produce series of illustrative designs. She explores her keen interest in printmaking alongside her love of pen and ink drawing, and has created a large body of work that can be applied commercially to many areas of illustration. Lucyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work has a charm that is both informal and comforting. Her most recent body of work combines a decorative approach with her natural flair for hand-drawn lettering. She has made extensive use of the printmaking facilities, particularly Risograph. 39
Francesca Shum (Left)
Fran is an artist who uses both traditional and digital media to communicate a variety of themes within the different bodies of her work. Taking influences from her surrounding environments and the people around her, Fran has developed her own tastes and styles that have become fundamental in the artwork she produces.
Achuth is an illustrator who is versatile in his approach and keen on experimenting with all kinds of materials. He is not afraid to be bold and explorative, and can create unique worlds and fully fleshed out characters with just a detailed doodle. His work ranges from the strange and surreal to satirical and fun.
For this exhibition Fran has decided to explore themes from the other great passion in her life, history. She has chosen to explore a number of significant battles and sieges that have become major junctures in human history. Whilst retaining dignity in the work, Fran wishes to communicate and educate others about these pivotal and controversial moments, at the same time still continuing to deliver a high quality body of work.
In his most recent body of work, Achuth explores the inner workings of his mind by creating a ‘thinking book’, which shows the
Fran has recently seen her work published by Graffeg. She illustrated her first book, Elias Martin, written by international award-winning author Nicola Davies. 41
process of how an artist works. Through a series of drawings, he creates a view of the inner workings of an artist’s mind. Achuth’s true passion for drawing and making is evident in the prolific nature of his work, including 3D sculpture, large cut outs and, more recently, animation. His sketchbooks are a delight.
Glass The unique qualities of glass have been truly exploited by this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s graduates, and their diverse approaches examine transparency, refraction and reflection as they explore light and space through their work. This exhibition highlights the varied and exciting possibilities of working with glass within an architectural, fine art or product design context. It demonstrates how glass, through technological advances, has become a diverse and versatile material demonstrated through working with traditional techniques (that preserve the heritage of Swansea Glass) as well as embracing new technologies and digital application. The students exhibit personal and individual responses to this specialist material, through projects that address public art, interior design and sculpture. Specialist skills are evidenced in a broad range of techniques such as casting, kiln forming, and glass painting and the students have indulged in the combination of established and emerging techniques to develop their practice in new ways through largescale casting, water jet cutting or recycling.
Image: Charlie Barlow
Concepts around personal expression, cultural influence and the use of narrative provide intellectual and stimulating work that drive the students to explore and utilise the extraordinary properties of glass. Whether using traditional stained glass techniques, or contemporary technology, in all cases, the students have demonstrated commitment and passion for their specialism. Celebrating the diversity of their material, from the very intimate to larger scale architectural application this exhibition is intended to be both inspiring and thought provoking. Catherine Brown Programme Director Glass
Louis Jawad Glass: Contemporary Practice Louis is a glass artist; the title artist on its own really wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t suffice, as he believes glass has a uniqueness all of its own. Inspiration from the material of glass is core to his work, the way the light passes through each side of the piece and the refraction it causes is a unique feature to glass sculpture. The negative space is a huge part of his conceptual thinking and working with optical glass (a formulation of glass with incredible purity) allows a high refractive index, which enables him to play with internal refraction within his sculpture. Louis designs each piece so that it can be interpreted by people in many different ways, he hopes each individual has a connection to the piece and through the ephemeral qualities of the glass evokes emotional response. He makes work for sheer enjoyment and challenge, the greatest pleasure being the process of making.
Charleigh Barlow Glass: Architectural Arts Charleigh is a glass artist, who celebrates the detail in traditional glass painting with her illustrative approach. Deeply influenced by Harry Clarke, a famous illustrator and glass artist, Charleigh uses a combination of acid etching on flashed glass and layers of glass paint to achieve her intricate pieces. Her use of traditional techniques and fictional themes gives her work a storytelling style, coupled with a passion for pattern work, which is visible in all her glass designs. 45
Jana Kleprlikova Glass: Contemporary Practice Jana is a contemporary designer and artist, working on projects featuring sustainable materials, working in glass, copper, metal, tin plates and mixed media. She explores 2D and 3D form for interior and architectural purposes. Lately, she has been investigating possibilities of adopting recycled bottle glass as a material, by fusing in the kiln, a method introduced by Dr. Tyra Oseng-Rees, senior research associate at UWTSD.
Eleri S Beynon Glass: Architectural Arts Nature has always been a great source of inspiration to Eleri. Using the famous welsh legends of the Mabinogion as inspiration, she has incorporated the magical character of Blodeuwedd into her glasswork. Her exploration of the story culminates in images and patterns conjured in her imagination as inspiration for her work.
Eleri enjoys experimenting with different materials, but has chosen to develop her skill in the area of stained glass. Achieving a harmonious palette of colour is of great importance to her when creating artwork as is her consideration to the space and light within which the piece will be housed.
By crushing and heating this unique material, it is possible to forge textured tiles and assemble different sized glass cullet to explore transparency, shadow and hidden surface pattern. The Use of artificial or natural light gives this material endless possibilities for use within the interior environment. Her work is inspired by light & space, nature, cultural heritage, pattern and geometry.
Surface Pattern Design The 2017 Surface Pattern Design degree show presents a rich and varied collection of creative works from a 35 strong group of graduating degree and masters students. Yet again the students have been ambitious in the pursuit of their own creative identities through the Personal Major Project. They have done this through refinement of idea and concept, through a rigorous material enquiry with a strong connection to their varied contexts, and through their specialised skills in designing and making.
Image: Daisy Jenkins
This group have had a unique and exciting journey; such is the responsive and very current nature of the Surface Pattern Design programme. They have undertaken many live projects for internationally renowned design brands such as H&M, Hallmark and Freshwest, taken part in international and local exhibitions and trade fairs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Premier Vision Paris for example, many external competitions and regular study trips. This has underpinned their student experience with the skills required to flourish at the next stage of their adventures, to secure and sustain the excellent work they are capable of in the future. This year sees a continued resourcefulness in the Surface Pattern students, utilising the excellent programme and Faculty resources to innovate using materials such as wood, glass, metal, ceramics, wire and leathers, in addition to the as diverse as ever, long established, core application of textiles and fascination with pattern. Georgia McKie Programme Director Surface Pattern Design
Anna Bruce SPD Maker The foundation for Annaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unique design signature and distinct visual language lies well and truly in her passion for drawing. This playful collection of lifestyle textiles is fuelled by her love of all things maritime. She has spent the past year visiting collections and archives filling sketchbooks - locally in The National Waterfront Museum, and on study trips further afield in favourite haunts such as Greenwich Maritime Museum. Anna plays with historical and whimsical narratives to create stunning conversational designs and placement prints.
A talented printer, Anna has been developing her skills across the Faculty; lino and woodblock in the Print Making area, and screen printing in the Surface Pattern Design area. Additionally, Anna has been developing her digital textiles for both cloth and paper. She presents a highly individual, well balanced and confident degree show collection. We look forward to welcoming Anna back to continue her studies at Masters level next year as one of our Integrated MDes students.
Rachel Rosser MDes SPD Textiles for Fashion Rachel graduates as one of our integrated MDes students, completing her 4th year on the Surface Pattern Design programme, specialising in Textiles for Fashion. This year she has enjoyed the opportunity to stretch her skills into new territories, venturing outside of the traditional parameters associated with her discipline. She presents an innovative, fashion forward, multimedia body of work, bringing her collection to life through moving image, life sized fashion illustration and a riot of colour. Highly digitised, and on luxury fibres, optic and illusionary effects dominate the designs and offer a breadth of potential for application at several different levels of the fashion industry. She offers a diverse portfolio well placed to enable her to pursue work and internships in fashion, and explore the possibility of undertaking a PGCE at some point in the future. 51
Hayley Norcliffe SPD Textiles for Interiors Hayley has spent her 4th year of Surface Pattern Design exploring the potential for her own creative enterprise. As a graduate of the Textiles for Interior pathway she is poised to launch her MDes collection to market this summer. Through her love of constructed textiles, she has utilised the programme resources to create innovative hybrids of printed and knitted surfaces. Her idiosyncratic knit drawings set the tone for this gentle, but clever collection. The pitch references heritage crafts and contemporary lifestyle trends in equal measure. Using natural fibres across a range of knitted gauges, and trompe lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;oeil effects through print on a variety of knitted and woven substrates Hayley presents a playful interior collection across a variety of products such as wallpaper, blankets and pillows. Watch this space as Hayley builds on her fledgling enterprise.
Jess Hill SPD Textiles for Interiors Jess has developed an experimental mixed media collection of surfaces and patterns for innovative interior concepts. Inspired by contemporary architecture from cities across the globe, with a draftsman like use of line and block, she sets the tone for her forthcoming MDes level of research and study. This collection sees an enquiry into surface treatments such as engraving, printing and cutting onto forgotten household names such as Formica and on retro interior surfaces such as cork. Moving across hard and soft substrates with a playful use of placement, composition and scale she explores applications for a broad range of conventional and unexpected spatial applications. 53
Automotive and Transport Design This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s exhibition is a celebration of final design proposals from up and coming graduates from the Automotive & Transportation design courses. The projects are initiated and directed by the students with a bias towards personal interests and their future career ambitions. The exhibition demonstrates the experience and skills gained from internal and externally sourced project briefs whilst studying at Swansea College of Art. Using traditional clay, manual model making and drawing techniques along with cutting edge digital design and modelling, our students have a firm footing in core design skills & approaches whilst being challenged with new and future advancements.
Image: Dylan Styles
Our vision is to produce design professionals with a high level of skills, creativity, cultural & aesthetic awareness with sensitivity towards sustainable future. The programmes explore the changing nature of transportation in all its forms. Students address the visual and physical elements of new vehicle design in relation to emerging social, economic and cultural trends. Emphasis is placed on developing a high standard of creative thinking, aesthetic sensitivity and visualisation skills. Students are encouraged to generate next generation or radical vehicle concepts that challenge established conventions but not at the expense of fundamental human and technological needs. Projects range from next generation sports cars coupes & Saloons, to luxury van conversions, boats, sea skimming ferries & a unique approach to truck design Paul Morrow Programme Director Transport Design
Dylan Styles Statement Volvo In this project Dylan has tasked himself to redefine and add character to the Volvo brand with this sports estate. Whilst constraining the design surface treatment to maintain or improve the upmarket aesthetic required in a modern Volvo it was decided to bring back some of the character from past models.
Cars from different manufacturers are becoming very similar in appearance so the decision was made to make a bold statement which can become a future trademark for the brand.
Pei Chan Ford Capri Rebirth During research it was noticed that Ford no longer make a car with emotional appeal for the European market. Ford produce many a performance version of their current range and have produced coupes in the recent past but none with the emotional appeal of the Capri. The original Capri was a European interpretation of the American Ford Mustang so Pei decided it was time to repeat history with this new proposal. 57
Joshua Williams Maserati Roadster Josh intended to design a vehicle that is focused on the driving experience but illustrates elegance and beauty. Inspired by the beautifully proportioned vehicles from the 1950s/ 1960s, the design will
be executed with a simplistic and pure approach to design whilst respecting the core values or the Maserati brand â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Constrained flamboyanceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;.
Autonomous Luxury As a Transport Designer, Thama believes there is a need to respond to fundamental social needs, which relate to transportation and accommodation in the near future. She has developed a sustainable transport solution, to accommodate predicted 21st Century employment and lifestyle needs.
We are now heading towards a time where we no longer need to drive our vehicles. Because of this cars will evolve drastically. You no longer need a steering wheel, which also means you no longer need a dashboard. Vehicle interiors will no longer be limited to traditional 4 forward facing seat layout. The ambition of this project is to design a British Autonomous Luxury Vehicle. Can a futuristic interior still be warm and welcoming?
Thama has looked into the constraints and positives of mobile living and has produced a full size mock up to support the project and to help iron out some of the intangibles. 59
Product Design Product Design is by it’s nature about enabling innovative and creative outcomes and looking at new and unique ways that we interact with them. As emerging Product Designers, our final year students have explored their ideas of design and challenged their pre-conceptions of what we all might expect of ‘products’. Design must contribute something to the world and it is this manifesto that our designers tackle head-on as they proceed through the programme. The work that you see here is a reflection of their growing understanding, taking perhaps mundane, everyday objects and injecting new life and meaning into them. Our students explore in innovative and novel ways using a wide range of conceptual design solutions; what you see is the culmination of hundreds of hours of dedication, passion, self-belief and not least, hard work. These and other qualities we expect from our young designers as they begin to venture out into professional, creative careers. These final year students have mastered an array of methods and techniques to arrive at their final solutions, all skills that will furnish them with the attributes to make meaningful and interesting contributions to their chosen design discipline. These skills include immersive, state-of-the-art digital tools and 3D printing to the more ‘traditional’ attributes of intellectual enquiry and design philosophy expected in today’s world.
Image: Hannah Anderson
Here at Swansea College of Art both our Product Design pathways BA(Hons) and BSc(Hons) enable our students to fully immerse themselves in design, to be brave and to express themselves in ways that always surprise them – and us! Our philosophy aims to enable students to build a vision for the future and assist them to be able, via innovation and the application of new knowledge to emerge as interesting and valuable design professionals. Dr. Pete Spring Programme Director Product Design
MDes Product Design
BSc Product Design & Technology
My furniture is a direct expression of my manifestation of thought in regard to the idea of purity in design. This is represented in my design outcome through mathematical proportion and material dynamics.
My design thinking is reflective and influenced by intuitive functionalism and the innovative use of space and location, giving an illusion of freedom of movement. The table is a representation of this philosophy.
Film & TV Production At the heart of the Digital Film and TV Production programme at Swansea College Of Art is a simple question â&#x20AC;&#x201C; what does it take to become a distinctive storyteller? Story has an influence on every aspect of the filmmaking process, from initial concept to final script, from the selection of a prop to the timing of a cut in the edit, it all comes back to story. This summerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s graduates have been inspired by many of the greatest story tellers from both European and World Cinema. As a result, this showcase of their films demonstrates their confidence in telling contemporary stories to contemporary audiences. The range of their films moves the audience effortlessly between genres and differing styles, exposing the audience to a rich tapestry of films, documentaries, music videos and experimental pieces. As the class of 2017 prepares to take the next step in their careers, the entire Digital Film and TV Production team would like to take this opportunity to thank each and every 3rd year student for their commitment, humour and company throughout their time with us. Rob Jones Digital Film & TV Production Programme Director
Alex Williams (Right)
The Forsaken is a short horror film written and directed by Kerry Norton. The film follows a young woman who is terrorised night after night by a dark entity in her home. The attacks have now reached such a point that she must stand up to the creature for fear of losing her mind, or worse. The Forsaken uses the horror genre to explore the realities of domestic abuse and the psychology of victims in such situations. The film also features practical monster FX, an approach favoured by Norton.
Cari is a short LGBT drama film. In this film, Alex shows us the life of Cari, a young girl living on a farm with her religious parents. She dreams of running away from confronting her parents about her sexuality, but manages to find the courage to tell them. Filmed in black and white, Alex shows us the raw human emotions of facing your fears and finding love in the darkest of places. Alexâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main interests lay in writing and directing.
Kerry Norton has aspired to work in film since a young age and strives to be a successful director. 67
Federico Brown-Manzone Indra’s Net is a journey inside the thoughts of an old man, close to the end of his days. When so little time is left, he stops and wonders where he belongs. Humans have been creating an artificial world of repetitiveness and chaos. It seems like all connection with the perfect balance of nature is gone, until nature calls back. Federico lives on the slopes of Mount Etna, Europe’s highest volcano. He grew up away from the city, in constant contact with the mountain. This led him to develop passions such as rock climbing, skiing and paragliding. When living on the edge, you experience the world through a different perspective; Federico’s films aim to share his perspective with others.
Emily Tuite-Judge Emily Tuite-Judge is the director/producer of Escape from Reality: Fursuiting, a documentary film that aims to give the audience an insight into furry fandom and explore themes of escapism within the sub-culture. Fursuiting is a community that design anthropomorphic characters to represent themselves, a ‘fursona’ is often expressed through artwork and furry suits.
Nick Perry know much about. She uses documentaries as an educational tool for herself and wants to educate the audience on the subjects being explored. Emily intends to make Escape from Reality into a mini-series, Emily was inspired by her favourite looking at different ways people choose to documentary filmmaker, Louis Theroux, who escape their own reality for example, drugs, often addresses international taboos and drag and gaming: “Sometimes we need looks at different subjects people often don’t fantasy to escape from reality”. Through holding interviews and gaining access into charity events and furry meets, the documentary film will uncover the wonderful world of Fursuiting.
The Experiment tells the story of Alex who suffers with trust issues and struggles to make friends. He spent his life as a loner, but then along came Jennifer, who changed everything. Sometime later she asks him to break into the research facility where she works, to gather evidence and expose the establishment. Blinded by love and naivety he goes along with her plan. He cannot foresee the danger before him, although it soon becomes apparent that he is about to be betrayed. Nick is half Welsh and has lived in Wales for the past 16 years. At the age of 16, Nick joined the British Army, where he worked as a chef for 24 years. During that time, he developed his passion for photography and film. This has subsequently led him to develop a career in filmmaking. 69
3D Computer Animation The 3D Computer Animation 2017 students continue to develop engaging characters, stories and narratives, and amazing 3D models and animations - all in the digital space. Animation students work across a plethora of artistic disciplines. They often develop illustrations in concept art and storyboards; study anatomy and observational work in movement and form; practice filmmaking and cinematic sequences and effects. All whilst learning to harness new digital methods and 3D technology. The 3DCA students strive to push what can be achieved through modern animation. The graduates that emerge become highly skilled in mixing classic animation techniques and narrative design with cutting edge 3D modelling and animation. Their main goal throughout is to conjure life and motion, to appeal and engage their audience through their animated films. In order to succeed on these degrees you need a strong imagination, the patience to learn character sculpting and keyframing and a strong desire to invoke life into digital surfaces and scenes.
Vampire by Cedrick Valdeviezo
This year the 3DCA graduates have produced a wide imaginative mix of short animations (approx. 1 min each) that vary from the strange and surreal to monstrous creatures and warriors and fighting toys! We have group work and also individual efforts, but, in all of the following examples all of the students are immersed in the filmmaking process - from writing the original synopsis and storyboards and camera positions - all the way through to the animating in 2D and 3D and exporting the final shots. Phil Organ Programme Director 3D Computer Animation
The Assassin An enigmatic solitary warrior receives a call for her next target. As she waits, poised and armed, a car slowly pulls into view on the city street far below... An animated film by Danielius Samsonas and Cedrick Valdeviezo.
The Encounter In a forest a stone age hunter finds signs of its prey. However, in this primal duel to the death, it soon becomes clear that this hunted is like nothing on this earth! An animated film by Jay Collins, Sam Kerswell and James Rose.
4 Rooms The character, Sarah, journeys from her bedroom to face her dreams and fears before the ultimate finale and confronting her innermost demons. An animated film by Andrew Arkwright, Ayrton Myers, Thomas Llewelyn and Jessica Wareham.
Battle Bots In a boyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bedroom two action figures are opened and then left on the floor. Unbeknown to this young lad these two figures are deadly foes...and there are some scores to settle! An animated film by Ryan Dunne. 73
Creative Computer Games Design Featuring the Games ‘Taking the Biscuit’, ‘Oark’s Quest’, ‘TANKMAGEDDON’ and ‘You’re Doomed’. This year the exhibition will for the first time feature students from the MArts 4th year of the programme as well as the undergraduate 3rd year students. The exhibition will feature arcade style displays, whose exteriors were designed and created by the students. Adam Thacker-Pugsley
YOU’RE DOOMED is a top down shooter where you play a lone space marine (Buck McLargehuge) fighting your way through hordes of space zombies and beasts on each level of your space ship from the bottom to the top to escape. The game is filled with blood, violence and big silly guns. The game takes place on the USS Ridonkulus, a space ship so stupidly large it has its own moons.
In TANKMAGEDDON you are the pilot of an alien war machine, on a dangerous mission to assault an enemy power plant with your Squad. Your mission is to capture this vital war asset, to turn the tide of the war for your faction. You will use the HTC Vive and its motion controllers to fight through waves of enemies, piloting your deadly war machine, with motion-based controls influenced from real world tanks.
In Oark’s Quest you are “Oark”, an Orc Shaman set on proving your power to the land by fighting an elven army and their Ogre minions, alone, you fight wave after wave of relentless and brutal forces to overcome the odds to ultimately face the Elven High Lord and fight him in magic on magic combat.
Taking the Biscuit is a 2D platforming adventure designed for younger audiences. Players take control of Biscuit the cat to help her run, jump, kick and slide her way through colourful cartoon environments on her quest to reclaim her cat treats from the villainous, thieving paws of Wolford and his henchmen. 77
Music Technology Music Technology students will be exhibiting their work in the studios and spaces at the BBC building. The show will have a range of audio activities, including sound installations, original compositions, interactive software demonstrations and listening posts. The event will showcase and celebrate the diverse specialisms of the students on the Music Technology programme. Throughout the duration of the course, students get the opportunity to specialise in Game Audio, Studio Composition, Music Theory, Music Business, and Sound for TV and Film Production, as well as core modules in Music System Programming and Audio Post-Production. The exhibition will celebrate the creative, artistic and technical flair of the students. Simon Kilshaw Programme Director Music Technology
Colin Evans Back to the Future? Colin Evans has spent an inordinate amount of time avoiding composition, and yet in his own mind, composing has always been his first love as an occupation, it just wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t clear when it would return. After successfully not stringing one note to another for over fifteen years, this university has made the unfortunate error of rekindling his interest. He has put aside the disappointment of earlier work to forge a new set of little offerings.
Alex Gibson His music is normally introspective and encoded with personal reflection and feelings, some dark, some hopeful and some just plain rude. To the few that know the old music, his â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;stampâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; or signature is still there, but due to certain preferences exhibited by the university staff, coupled with the long hiatus, that style has been gradually evolving through the exploration of an unfamiliar sound world. This return to writing has been tentative, but he is starting to find his feet again. Maybe there will be late blooms after all.
An album dedicated to the early House music recordings of Chicago from 87 to 97. The album consists of a collection of 12 tracks with a concept based on the sound worlds of the early Chicago House/Techno sound . The methodology behind the album has been about taking a step back to explore more restricted compositional and recording techniques that were only available to producers from this era, without forgetting to incorporate the more detailed midi/ sequencing techniques that are used today; in order to aid live sequencing/ looping and editing. "Now dive into those marathon shorts, slip into those Hi-Tek squash shoes and then apply your favourite silk sports jacket to the combination. Find an ample knee-height object and then stretch that front foot out into a perfect right angle lunge. You are now in a safe position to authentically experience the intergalactic sounds of Rick Sheen, Enjoy!"
Masters The MA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contemporary Dialogues, MDes and MArt show 2017, brings together the diverse and dynamic, level 7 platform at Swansea College of Art. It incorporates a number of pathways, disciplines and approaches. In this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show there will be work from graduating students situated in the disciplines of Photography, Fine Art, Textiles, Visual Communication (Graphics and Illustration). Their distinct pathways create platforms for exploring personal approaches established during the course, which are developed through dialogues with staff and students. Dialogue is critical and informed by ideas from philosophy, history and theoretical approaches. Dialogue is vital as a means to test the edges of discipline specific ideas and to the development of trans-dicsiplinary visual practices which incorporate an exploratory mixture of video, performance, installation, drawing, digital media, print, painting and socially engaged practice. The exhibition will be based at the Volcano space on High Street and at the Ragged School, Pleasant Street, Swansea city centre. The emphasis of the show is broad exploration, the testing of ideas and innovative approaches to subject, content, materiality and image. The exhibition is diverse and open, sharing a common questioning of the multifaceted nature of experience and potentiality of art practice as modes of communication, consolidation and innovation. Tom Morris
Professor Catrin Webster Programme Director *Some MDes/MArt students are exhibiting within their course areas.
Eloise Prentice MDes Illustration
Eloise’s work reflects on childhood experience and seeks to illustrate and communicate emotional and narrative content.
Maria Bridger (Above)
Shannon Chapman (Below)
Maria’s current work has evolved around the use of shapes, patterns and intricate designs. These individual works titled Editions of One focus on whimsical outlines and organic forms using a mono-printing technique; this means that they are unique pieces.
MArt Fine Art
Kerry Cameron MA Textiles
Kerry’s work explores the ideas of the fragmented mind and mapping memory. Using the process of folding and manipulating paper and plastic, she transforms the 2D into 3D to explore the method and viewpoint of space. She is producing casts from these forms to represent memory by transferring one thing onto another and surveying what is lost in this action. Her work uses ephemerals of light to illustrate movement, repetition and memory. 85
MArt – Photography
Fragments of time are captured, then disappear into the darkness. Light reveals what is hidden. A process of growing from a confused state. Connecting to nothing but light, presenting something unknown of the inner world.
Rees’ videos and performances explore the relationship between the ‘internal’ and the ‘external’ elements of the body by exposing what would usually be ‘concealed’ in our cleansed visual world. Themes of repulsion, abjection, sanitisation and disgust continue throughout her practice as they challenge the body to develop a sense of unease and disrupt our idea of social acceptability.”
Ryan’s practice is focused on documenting man’s effect on the landscape. Through using photography, he attempts to create a truthful depiction of the land and subverted cliché forms of landscape imagery. Lately, he has worked to the OS grid reference system to add rigour to his practice and reinforce his chosen concept.
MArt – Fine Art
Students exhibiting in this years shows.
Foundation India Aspland Evan Bartley Yasemin Basusta Thato Bazill Jessica Bennett Jack Bendall Emily Jane Benson Daniel Beresford Samuel Bevan Malcolm John Beynon Joseph Blanchard Rhys Bollingham Grzegorz Tomasz Borkowski Sophie Cartwright Ben Dawson Jessica Alexandra Divine Emily Catherine Drew Liam Peter Evans Christopher Griffiths Lara Hanford Jane Christina Harrison Leah May Huckridge Tegan James Zara Elizabeth James Daniel Morgan Jenkins Thomas James Lawrence Lana Lloyd Karsha Mannion Rhianna Mcgregor Rebecca Mitchell Molly Morgan Jessica Morgan-Helliwell Abigail Carys Rose Morgan Rachel Orphan David Phillips Ben Pyle Hannah Louise Rees Nicholas Richards Thomas Richards Lee Richards Tom Rogers Ffion Emelia Taylor-Bottomley Sophie Turner Leah Jayne Williams Jennifer Kate Alderton Edward Anthony Alexander Kay Byrne Joanne Ellis Adele Gerke Jennifer Graham
Charlotte Pedrick-Case Roberto Marcello Pierri Owen Rees Carmen San-Miguel Michelle Mary Ann Smith Matthew Walters Tracy Walmsley
Harry Adams Thama Dawson Joseph Easthope Joseph Parker Alex Pope Jack Weyman Photography
Advertising and Brand Design Benjamin Dazeley Emma Amanda Howe Amy Leigh Jones Elinor Miriam Jones Anthony Madigan Kieran McCarthy Cameron Millwater Sinziana Ioana Niculescu James Alexander Scott Russell Scott Lee Howells Sophia Marie Simoncini Eirian Thomas Lauren Thorneycroft Kate Thomas Matthew Watson Glass Liz Davis Di Cooper Eleri Beynon Charleigh Barlow Aaron O Brien Louis Jawad Jana Kleprlikova Automotive & Transport Design Pei Hung Chan Joshua Crockett Luke Grey Gil Kersen Adam Maggs Dylan Styles Joshua Williams Aaron Duvigneau Archie Graham Jahanzeb Awan
Ethan Beswick Stephanie Davies Stephen Evans Adrian Fear Alex Griffiths Steven Hill Georgia Mingham Joseph Perry Simo Pukkinen Camille Relet Lori Waite Becca Barton Cassandra Cooper Kajal Davies Patricia De Souza Lizzie Ford Mike Gwillim Rebecca Heskey Shelly Hopkins Lara Jones Imogen Leather Daniel Morgan Roxie Owen Ffion Perkins Lauren Pitson Gareth Prew Amanda Salmon Hannah Scoular Bethan Thomas Aimee Turke - Evans Rachel White Megan Williams
Digital Arts Bradley O’Connor
Creative Computer Games Design
Alexei Grasso Sean Hamer Jordan Howcroft Chloe Rawle Ben Williams Rhys Bevan Michael Hunter Jenna Lane Paul Long Daniel Smith
James Edwards Leon Evans David-John Jarvis Rhys Kilbuern Michael Moulden Hannah Anderson Gabrielle Jones Dominic Newton 13th April 1995 – 3rd October 2016
Hywell Barness Gregory Beynon Vijay Bhudia Philip Collins Lucy Cooper Tamzin Cross Cerys Doe Hannah England Brogan Evans Jessica Evans Luke Farrell Henry Faulkner Daniel Harris Mengdi Jiang Andrew Jones Kimberley Jones Adam Jones Kate Jones Ryan Litchfield Jordan Morcom Farrell Orchard Joseph Osborn Rebecca Owen James Packer Rebecca Stevens Erma Taliadorou Samantha Taylor Rhian Sian Tiley Oscar Underhill Morgan Williams Luke Williams Bethan Allen Lloyd Robert Arlotte Alexander Ganley Naiomi Jones Evangeline Redford
Illustration 3D Computer Animation Andrew Arkwright Jay Collins Ryan Dunne Sam Kerswell Thomas Llewellyn Ayrton Myers James Rose Dan Samsonas Cedric Valdeviezo Jessica Wareham Omid Sourabi Fine Art James Arentsen Lauren Elinor Brown Sam Cadman Claire Annabel Francis Angel Gail Danielle Gardiner Milena Linguica Caitlin Littlejohns Isabell Loftus Myles Laurence Mansfield Lisa Mccambridge Leah Anne Meredith Nikaela Jade Methuen Geraint David Morgan Sheree Fatima Naqvi Nadine New Robert Charles Ripley George Oliver Henry Wright Darren Mundy
Emily Baldrian Rohan Barnes Aidan Biddiscombe Emily Bruce Susana Cardiga Elizabeth Clark Lauren Victoria Cornelius Abigail Crocker Alexandra Fisher Jessica Amy Harris Peter Hayman Richard Herbert Sara Hernandez Delgado Claire Jenkins Natasha Jade John Owen Jones Scott Jones Abigail Jones Ruth Helene Kalin Lucy Maisie Littler Hannah Lloyd Alexander Martin Maria Nicolaou Gaia Nichols Simon Phillips Jason Powell Alexandra Roberts Hollyanne Schnieden Fran Shum Luke Young Achuth Surendran
Surface Pattern Design
Film & TV Production
Georgina Angelone Nicole Anstie Anna Bruce Tom Carsley Rebecca Chamberlain Tabitha Crowson Rebecca Fry Emily Hammond Rose Harvey Bradley Hill Emily Hill Jess Hill Emma Jenkinson Abbie Joslin Reema Lubbat Alexandra Lushnikov Sypsy Sol Marsh Curthoys Stacey Mead Amber Newband Demmi Powell Leah Pryce Abigail Thomas Nicole Watkins Jewel West Tyler Westlake Yvonne Shore Hayley Norcliffe Rhiannon Harley Rebecca Turner Carla Pattemore Chloe Storey Rachel Rosser Daisy Jenkins
Zareena Aslam Daniel Blake Federico Brown Manzone Martin Butt Rhodri Coleman Emma Collins Daniel Evans Emilie Fevang Luke Formosa Annikken Fossberg Sarah Goudge Hawley Joseph James Andrew McGill Jonathon Morris Kerry Norton Nicholas Perry Benjamin Pesarillo Max Ryan Seth Sikhosana Emily Grace Tuite-Judge Alexander Williams Daniel Williams
Eirian Davies Anne Sonsthagen Mark Ingram Fiona Latus Thomas Morris Kelly Payne Aleesha Williams Ryan Marsh Kerry Cameron Catrin Isaac Jiarui Yu Jenna Adam Maria Jane Bridger Richard Florence Jayne Harding Kieren Perkins Khaya Rees Kerry Thomas Rachel Alderman Charlotte Clothier Shannon Chapman Jed Harrison Williams Bethan Allen Lloyd Arlotte Alexander Ganley Naiomi Jones Evangeline Redford Brandon Inch Eloise Prentice Samuel Smith
Music Technology Matt Collier Terry Thomas Colin Evans Alex Gibson Tom Kamano David White Tristan Daniels Jake Bourton
For more information: 01792 481285 email@example.com @ArtSwansea /swanseacollegeofart
Swansea College of Art | UWTSD
Catalogue | Volume 2